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probation on a bank fraud conviction. >>> new york city mayor bloomberg is asking congress for $9.8 billion to clean up the mess left behind by hurricane sandy. he said it's needed to pay for costs not covered by fema and insurance companies. wolf. >> thank you. >>> come ing up we told you abo a town in california mired in corruption charges that left taxpayers outraged. it's where a former police chief fa nagled a salary for himself of nearly half a million dollars. you won't believe what he's doing now. he wants more money from the city. we're keeping them honest next. [ male announcer ] with over 50 delicious choices of green giant vegetables it's easy to eat like a giant... ♪ and feel like a green giant. ♪ ho ho ho ♪ green giant anyone have occasional constipation, diarrhea, gas, bloating? yeah. one phillips' colon health probiotic cap each day helps defend against these digestive issues with three strains of good bacteria. approved! [ female announcer ] live the regular life. phillips'. yep. the longer you stay with us, the more you save. and when you switch from another company
comprehensive coverage of this crisis in gaza. fred pleitgen is in ashkelon, ben wedemans in gaza city. ben wedeman, good morning, set the scene for me. >> reporter: yes, brooke, it was a noisezy night and we saw intense bombardment just behind where i'm standing. that was proceeded by increasing sort of mounting reports that a cease-fire was about to be announced or a period of calm. but it appears that there were problems within the israeli government that prime minister benjamin netanyahu and his foreign minister lieberman didn't see eye to eye with the defense minister who was leaning towards accepting this draft proposal sent by hamas via the egyptian government. so once it was clear that those efforts had sort of run into a brick wall, we saw an intensification of israeli air strikes and of course rocket fire out of gaza as well. one of the rockets, rather, one of the air strikes hit very close to the hotel where many journalists are staying right on the coast right next to the gaza city beach. now most recently within the last hour the house of a senior adviser to hamas, prime minist
reporter charlie d'agata saw from his gaza city hotel early this morning. the israeli military launched dozens of air strikes overnight and this morning. and hamas militants have launched more than 100 rockets into israel in the past 24 hours. five israelis and more than 100 palestinians have died in the past eight days. >> we are in a battle to save lives. >> reporter: really prime minister benjamin netanyahu met with secretary of state hillary clinton on tuesday night saying israel is hoping for peaceful to end the fighting. >> this is a possibility of achieving a long term solution to this problem through diplomatic means we prefer that. >> reporter: clinton assured israel of u.s. support. >> the rocket attacks from the terrorist organizations inside gaza on israeli cities and towns must end. >> reporter: secretary clinton met with palestinian leader this morning and will meet with president morsi later today. >> the goal must be a durable outcome that advances the security and legitimate aspirations of israelis and palestinians alike. >> reporter: egyptian president mohamed morsi is
, but if you are flying today, the airports of new york city, philadelphia, down to d.c., it will come through as we go throughout the daylight hours today. again, visibility will be low enough for minor airport delays. the roads should be okay in the big cities. you can already see on the radar the rain's starting to come down pretty good now in maryland. the snow through pennsylvania. pennsylvania turnpike could have minor issues. now we're going to watch that snow starting to fall in northwest jersey and eventually into areas like new york city and southern connecticut. again, only one or two inches. a lot of the roads will be fine. secondary roads, higher elevations, you'll probably have to drive home in some of the slippery stuff today. temperatures dropping through the day as we get some of that snow falling. washington, d.c., and maryland again, for you, is primarily just going to be rain. as far as the rest of the forecast goes, down towards joe's country, we're going to watch some thunderstorms rolling through areas of florida, georgia, alabama and mississippi as we go throughout this
no hockey at the shark tanks. >> the downtown needs to be able to bring people in. >> san jose city councilmen man says the loss has hurt local bars and restaurants big time. he misses all those hungry shark fans and hopes the festival will be a gift. >> without this it would be really sad holiday. >> i've been a long time sharks fan. >> bob helped open it after the weeks after the walkout begin. olympic skating scar believes that holiday spirit is needed. >> and now it's amazing for families to enjoy the holidays and enjoy activities together. hopefully it will help the economy here in downtown. >> on friday we learned the nhl cancelled all hockey games through mid-december. many are optimistic the sharks will take to the ice before the end of the year. >> terry: 25,000 people, twice as many as last year crowded into san francisco's union square for the annual tree lighting ceremony. it was a 23rd straight year for the macy's sponsored tree lighting. how many lights? 33,000. how many ornaments 1100. it's 38 feet and it is spectacular and twice as many people as last year. it sounds
. >> reporter: gaza city's deserted streets came back to life today. weapons on both sides fell silent as the fragile cease-fire held. after eight days of living in fear, thousands of palestinians gathered in the city square to show support for hamas. you can feel the sense of relief here on the streets of gaza city today that the fighting is over. but hamas is declaring this a celebration of victory. and despite more than a week of suffering, that's exactly how people here see it. imad told us this latest fight against israel has united palestinians. >> we have a great victory here in gaza okay. we imposed our conditions on them, okay, because we fight them. >> reporter: hamas' prime minister ismail haniyeh, put it this way: he said, "i want to say to the palestinian people in gaza that the option of invading gaza after this victory is gone and will never return." israel's leaders would dispute that, but today their soldiers were pulling back from the border with gaza. at the same time, the israeli army chief of staff benny gantzed a stark warning. >> if gaza will stay quiet, if nothi
to thanks giving is the macy's thanksgiving day parade. jay fwra gray is reporting from york city. >> reporter: hi, everyone. the parade is underway at this point. the excitement has been building and now it's out and on the streets. the balloons have the nets off and uncle sam is making his move. my favorite, spider-man, just behind him and getting ready to join the parade coming down and back onto the grounds here. there will be more than 900 clowns as a part of this parade. more than 40 floats. take a look down the street through some of this crowd and you can see one of the great float that is are here. there's also a very special float this year. one to honor the first responders to super storm sandy. of course, so many in the area affected by sandy. and we know that some of the survivors actually getting front row seats to be a part of the parade and watch all the action today, which is great. it can take their mind off what's been going on with the recovery still to come. a lot of people still have survivors and those lost in the storm on their minds this thanksgiving. a ve
town. you can do it every day, of course. something very important to new york city mayor michael bloomberg, who will join us to talk about it in our next half hour. >>> then an unusual punishment for a convicted killer in oklahoma. a teenager was sentenced to spend ten years in church after pleading guilty to manslaughter. the ruling has sparked a legal dispute and we'll hear from both sides in that case. >>> a bit later, we'll switch gears with a look at tonight's power ball jackpot drawing. there are 325 million reasons or so to buy a ticket. it is one of the biggest jackpots in history. did you buy one? will you buy one? >> i am going to play and then i am going to pray. >> i like that strategy. i like it. >> we'll see if it works this time. >>> we do want to begin with the death of actor larry hagman. msnbc's thomas roberts is here with a lot more on that. good morning. >> he truly was a one of a kind. larry hagman will forever be remembered for iconic role as j.r. ewing on the primetime drama "dallas." the character was a scheming business cheat, an unfaithful husband, and a
and filed this report in 2010. >> reporter: the mayor hates the drug cartels that have turned his city into a dangerous and violent place. the city with the highest murder rate in the world. the cartels want him gone. permanently. >> the threats are real. they're not just intimidating. they're real and i have to take it very seriously. >> reporter: mayor jose reyes feres was told two weeks ago if he didn't quit his job by today, he would be assassinated. for added emphasis, a bloody animal head came with the note. >> i know i have a lot of people that not only don't like me but would like to do something to me. >> reporter: that's why his driver carries an automatic rifle with him at all times. and in public like at this patriotic celebration, the mayor has elaborate security and he's not backing down. not only does he continue to appear at public events, he talks a lot about how the bad guys have ruined his city. >> translator: juarez is a lover of peace and peace is what we are lacking. >> reporter: during his three-year term, the mayor has fired hundreds of cops. he believed they we
american cities seeing their biggest gains in five years. >> great news. >> yes. let's go to geoff cutmore who is live this london wiin london wi latest. >>> it's pun afunny, while we h the doom and gloom around the fiscal cliff driving equity markets lower, we're at serious risk of good news breaking out on the economy running in to the holiday season. so we have the better housing numbers, up 3.6%. then we had a stronger consumer confidence number and we're seeing the best consumer confidence since, what, february 2008. let's put it in context. we're just in 73 territory on the digits. 90 would be where the economy would be if everybody was happy with their lot. and we're still some way away from that 90 figure. but apparently things improving on the fact employment is picking up. so it would appear that things are getting brighter for the u.s. economy, but, boy, we still need to bang some heads together on this fiscal cliff because until we're going somewhere on on that, these markets are treading water right now. back to you. >> all right, geoff cutmore live in london. thanks. >> what
, survey damage in some of the areas and try to get their lives back to normal. in gaza city, tens of thousands of supporters of hamas and other palestinian factions that have been fighting over the past nine days came out to the streets in what is described as a victory rally. the leaders of hamas came out thanked the palestinian people for the steadfast support. they celebrated what they're describing as a victory for resistance over israel and say they're ready to do it again, if they need to defend their territory and people. importantly, the question on everyone's mind, how long will this cease-fire last? can it last? one of the fundamental issues that keeps coming up is whether or not there is going to be a comprehensive solution to the problems facing israel and the palestinian people. the people in gaza want to see an end to the siege. the people in southern israel want to see a calm and a cessation of rocket fire. these are some of the issues that negotiators who happen to negotiate the deal over the past 24 hours will now start to address for a long-term solution. if not,
for militants. when we visited the next day, we saw a devastated area the size of a city block. it was once the biggest government office in gaza city. >> this building for medical, for photo, for bank. where is the problem for israelis? >> reporter: the israeli military also launched sustained attacks on military targets in rafah in the southern gaza strip. yet hamas militants kept firing their rockets into israel, too, right up until the very moment the cease-fire took effect. and tonight, the once-empty streets of gaza city erupted-- not with explosions but with the sounds of cheering, fireworks and celebratory gunfire. >> glor: charlie d'agata joins us now from gaza city. charlie, i wonder if you can talk about this. how has the mood changed since this announcement? >> reporter: jeff, it's difficult to convey the sense of relief that we have here tonight. for the past week or so, this place has been a ghost town, and for the past 24 hours we've seen some of the worst fighting. and now what we're seeing is the streets are filled with people. they're driving up and down, they're waving pa
the repair for the state and new york city will top $32 billion. and the fallout continues at lipa, the long island utility company that's under fire for its slow response to the storm. another top executive and a board member have resigned. >>> and next door in new jersey, which suffered $30 billion in losses, governor chris christie just announced he is running for re-election. christie's won praise and newfound popularity with the handling of the storm. he will seek another term next year so he can continue leading the state through what is inevitably going to be a long recovery. >>> and a blast of wintry weather is slamming parts of the northeast this morning, creating a sloppy mess for millions of commuters. the storm is bringing snow to pennsylvania, new jersey and new york. that's going to be mixed with rain along the coast. it could delay school openings and bring traffic to a crawl during the morning rush. not what you want to hear this morning. >>> for the latest on the snow, let's turn to accuweather and meteorologist jim dickey, telling us exactly what we can expect. >> good morn
in gaza city. arwa, what's the atmosphere like in gaza city, and is there a sense that hamas has strengthened its position through the last eight or nine days? >> reporter: there is to a certain degree if you look at the terms of the cease-fire. at the very least, it does state israel most open its border crossings. we don't know what it will translate to at this stage. but from the people we speak to here, they do feel that this time around, the israelis, yes, it was indirectly, but they were forced to come to an agreement via the mediator, versus four years ago. the mood on the street here earlier was one of celebration. some people celebrating the fact that they do view this as being a victory over israel as having stood up in the face of what they describe to be israeli aggression, but for others, it was celebrating the fact that after days of bombardment, they were able to just go outside. >> yes, you can see the pictures here of people looking jubilant, probably just getting out, as you say. when you look at the way this has played out particularly, clearly mohamed morsi pl
claimed 42,000 lives, and that is not counting the 30 people who are killed today. one city that's been particularly hard hit is aleppo. as nick peyton walsh shows us, no place is safe. >> reporter: even sanctuaries in aleppo can be deadly. this hospital where the wounded flood itself hit by an air strike wednesday. the building next to it collapsed. the hospital's lobby crammed with patients from children hit by shrapnel to injured rebels caught hard. in the debris at least 15 dead, including a doctor and two nurses. jubilation as one man is found alive, but now there's a question where do you take him to? doctors have struggled for months to keep death at its doors. blood-soaked blankets when we visited in september. few medical supplies, endless hours, constant bombing, the power cut. but they persisted even when rounds hit the hospital's maternity ward. among their patients, an uneasy mix of competent and innocent born out of no other choice. there really was nowhere else to run for so many injured in aleppo, and now that is left in tatters. >> knit payton-walsh joining us now live.
to wonder whether they were talking about the tv series or the actual city in texas. and, of course everyone remembers south fork ranch as the home of the fictional ewing family. it was the cliffhanger that ended the 1980 season which everyone over a certain age will always remember. it was one of the most famous moments in television history. the world asked who shot j.r. and this morning the world mourns the loss of the actor who played j.r. ewing in the hit cbs show "dallas." larry magazine hahn has died at the age of 81. >> there we are. >> reporter: hagman rose to fame as good natured astronaut anthony nelson in the "i dream of jeanne." he came from a show business family. his mother was mary martin. hagman was candid about his personal life acknowledging years of heavy drinking that so damaged his liver he eventually needed a transplant. after many years of smoking, hagman quit and became an anti-smoking advocate. recently he acknowledged that his wife of nearly six decades as alzheimer disease and he was battling throat cancer. hagman's spirit never false
city. they have plans to move on the capital. it's part of a very bloody, bloody regional war. it's seen atrocity on both sides. it's cost millions of lives. you've been very vocal about it. what should the u.s. be doing here? >> this is the greatest humanitarian crisis that nobody has ever heard of. somewhere between 3 to 4 million people have been killed in the last few years. you have uganda that spilled across the border. the eastern congo is an ungoverned space that many different rebel groups have come into. there's hundreds and thousands of internally displaced persons. what the u.s. can do is send a high-level and bring a peace deal forward. we can help train security forces. we already have. that battalion is incredibly effective. we can engage -- and i can't emphasize this enough. people are dying. rape is an enormous problem in this part of the world. if you have rule of law and security, you can save hundreds and thousands, if not millions of lives and there's great opportunity. it's a place where we can be more involved in. >> i'm glad that you can be vocal about it.
rockets were fired by hamas, from gaza, toward israeli cities. but israel did not respond. now, israel and hamas are spinning this differently. you have israel on the one hand saying that they were able to make a difference and cripple hamas' military capabilities by the amount of rockets that they fired and by the targets they hit. but then, you have hamas on the other hand, saying they succeeded in showing their military might by showing israel that they can hit deep into israeli cities and fire a long-range missile. so, there's a bit of difference in the way the outcome has resulted, from this recent conflict. >> and, lama, by any measure here, they're describing this as a very fragile peace. very tenuous. how important are the next few hours? >> reporter: oh, very important. they're really crucial. and that's why all eyes are on both sides and waiting to see what happens next. so far, as i was saying, we're over 13 hours, now, into this cease-fire agreement. and both sides seem to have stopped the fighting. so, it just depends on if one decides to attack the other and how the other
, the idf, did report at least five rockets were fired by hamas, from gaza, toward israeli cities. but israel did not respond. now, israel and hamas are spinning this differently. you have israel on the one hand saying that they were able to make a difference and cripple hamas' military capabilities by the amount of rockets that they fired and by the targets they hit. but then, you have hamas on the other hand, saying they succeeded in showing their military might by showing israel that they can hit deep into israeli cities and fire a long-range missile. so, there's a bit of difference in the way the outcome has resulted, from this recent conflict. >> and, lama, by any measure here, they're describing this as a very fragile peace. very tenuous. how important are the next few hours? >> reporter: oh, very important. they're really crucial. and that's why all eyes are on both sides and waiting to see what happens next. so far, as i was saying, we're over 13 hours, now, into this cease-fire agreement. and both sides seem to have stopped the fighting. so, it just depends on if one deci
and television homes of so many across the country. what was the impact on the show on the town itself, the city? >> reporter: well it's ironic mr. hagman would die so close to the anniversary of the kennedy assassination. because after that dallas was labelled a city that hates for a decade, almost 15 years. two things changed that. one was there's a cowboys football team. the other was the "dallas" tv series. this changed people's mind. this changed dallas's image. i talked to people from the congo because they said they had to come to north texas they couldn't go home without getting pictures made here at south fork to prove the people back home they had been to south fork. i talked to a lady here who grew up in puerto rico. she and her husband watched it growing up. it's had an effect worldwide. >> you remember the original series, don't you? >> reporter: right. yes. i remember where i was the night who shot j.r. episode, for instance. >> that's right. >> reporter: the mgm grand hotel fire and we stopped everything to say oh, it was mary crosby. >> that's the kind of impact the show had. man
in sydney, australia, this morning as construction workers were forced to flee the city's biggest crane as it caught fire towering above the university of technology there. a 65-foot crane arm came crashing down on to a nearby building. no one was seriously injured, and the crane's driver is being credited with swinging the arm away from the busy street below. that guy is a hero. it is 7:14 right now. backer of the savannah, matt, and al. scary moments there. >> no question. thanks very much. >> we're going to get some snow around here. >> that's right. >> what happened? >> well, a little laryngitis. >> oh, my goodness. a lot of laryngitis. >> okay. >> i don't think it's -- i don't think it's at all contagious. >> okay. do the weather. >> let's take you a look. >> that's good. go ahead. >> let's go to reading, pennsylvania, to show you what we've got. we've got a little light snow, wet snow falling. some of the roadways covered. that's about it. here's what we've got. a frontal system pushing its way and low pressure along it. rain to the south and colder air there's light snow developi
that a city shredded a bunch of paper with social security numbers printed on them, and then imagine that they used that shredded paper as confetti during a huge thanksgiving day parade. guess what? it happened. the details straight ahead. ♪ it's so important to make someone happy ♪ when you give a child a toy, it has to work. ♪ make just one someone happy and when it's a toys for tots child, well, what could be more important? so this year, every hasbro toy donated to toys for tots will be powered by duracell. happy holidays. duracell with duralock. trusted everywhere. how they'll live tomorrow. for more than 116 years, ameriprise financial has worked for their clients' futures. helping millions of americans retire on their terms. when they want. where they want. doing what they want. ameriprise. the strength of a leader in retirement planning. the heart of 10,000 advisors working with you one-to-one. together for your future. ♪ >>> okay, folks, today we are just 35 days away from the fiscal cliff. what it means for your money and the country's money, straight ahead. >> so,
about it. >> that's true. in fact, tens of thousands of palestinians showed up in gaza city. and actually in cities all across the gaza strip to hear from various leaders of all of the palestinian factions. the biggest one was by far and large in gaza city. some leaders we haven't heard in the past eight days, many in hiding, came out today to address the thousands of people who gathered. they're portraying this and describing this as a victory. they say for the first time hamas has not only defeated israel, but has also shown the world what they're about against a back drop of changes taking place all across the arab world. they also sent a message to the united states saying that they should, the united states should support the palestinian people and not the occupation. hamas was going to remain defiant in the face of israel's aggression on its people. alex? >> okay. thank you very much for the latest from gaza. we go from there to israel. nbc's martin fletcher is standing by in tel aviv for us. benjamin netanyahu spoke to the media a couple of hours ago. what did he say,
's the ultimate combination of speed, small size, and low-cost printing. time for citi price rewind. because your daughter really wants that pink castle thing. and you really don't want to pay more than you have to. only citi price rewind automatically searches for the lowest price. and if it finds one, you get refunded the difference. just use your citi card and register your purchase online. have a super sparkly day! ok. [ male announcer ] now all you need is a magic carriage. citi price rewind. buy now. save later. >>> before the break i asked you if you knew the answer to the question right there on your screen. what was the highest margin income tax rate in u.s. history? remember, it is 35% right now. well, guess what, the answer is 94% in 1944 and 1945. 94%. of course, those were war years. outside of world war ii, the highest rate was 91%. well, it's a $7 trillion mix of spending cuts and tax hikes. that is one of the biggest domestic problems facing the u.s., and the fiscal cliff is so critical that some economists worry it could throw the country back into a recession if congress and the
in new jersey and new york and new york city and also during foreign policy crises where there might have been some alignment if mitt romney had just said the president is doing the right thing or stayed out of the way might it have made a difference. because there are times that happens, they could actually agree. >> and mitt romney polled well when he talked about his ability to work across the aisle when he was governor of massachusetts. and i think that's message for what's going on in washington right now. people are tired of gridlock, tired of the endless ideological warfare, and hopefully that and the fact that the president's numbers are up, hopefully that helps moving into the negotiations about the fiscal cliff and all else. essentially the message in washington, we need to see a little bit of progress. >>> former governor jeb bush met yesterday with former staffers near the white house where he reportedly entertained questions about his political future. >> huh. >> according to "the national review," governor bush sat down with a number of veteran florida operatives along with
are looking at our pick city, portland oregon, news channel 8, looking for fog and daytime sunshine. a lot of wet weather in that neck of the woods. for today, clouds and no big problems. wet weather down through the gulf coast, severe weather later this evening. snow showers back through the northern plains and . >>> 8:05 on a back to work cyber monday. we are looking good here in sunol where the fog is burning off. we have thick pockets out there. the thickest fog is located on the peninsula from san mateo to santa rosa. less than .25 of a mile visibility. that fog will clear. we will see a nice sunny finish. temperatures in the mid-60s. 67 in livermore. 66 degrees in san francisco. rain moves in on wednesday. >> and that's your latest weather. savannah? >> all right, al. thanks. coming up next, from fashion to travel, to the hottest technology, we'll let you in on the biggest bargains this cyber monday right after this. ♪ ♪ the truth about mascara is... it clumps. introducing a revolutionary new mascara. clump crusher...crusher. 200% more volume. zero clumps. new clump crusher from
fighting inside the city itself and also on the airport road. for "cbs this morning," elizabeth palmer damascus. >>> to the economy here at home online retailers are counting the sales from cyber monday. one early estimate says americans spent $1.5 million yesterday, the biggest online shopping day of all time. rebecca jarvis is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> what happened yesterday and what conclusions should we draw from it? >> it's incredible how much shopping is taking place online right now. we are seeing 26.6% is the number of increase we saw this year in online shopping as of yesterday at 6:00 pm. $1.5 billion spent. the importance of cyber monday as one day of shopping is actually declining. because we have more access now to the internet than ever before. when cyber monday first launched, you saw people mostly accessing the internet from work. that was the idea. people go back to work after the feeding frenzy over the weekend and people buy. now they're accessing the internet from their mobile phones tablets. retailers have more opportunities t
as the opposition's biggest show of force yet. demonstrators converging, various points throughout the city. what do they hope to accomplish? what is the message? >> reporter: the message is they want to either oust president morsi or have him reverse his controversial decrees announced last thursday. this is an incredible site here behind us the tahrir squire, billed as 1 million man demonstration. not sure if there are 1 million people here, but certainly at lot of people. i'll zoom into tahrir square. the crowd is loud, energized, excited. tens of thousands of people here representing different factions in egypt. representing women's rights groups, western-style liberals, secularists, moderates. all have banded together in a show of force, in a show of opposition, against mr. morsi. of course, all of these protests started last thursday when he announced these particular decrees. they hope with this kind of pressure, he's going to pull back. so far, suzanne, he hasn't. >> tell us about this group here. is it largely peaceful? we understand that there was a report that a protester died in tahrir s
. >> it was incredible to see that as a kid. you can do such slave labor. >> reporter: willie now lives in salt lake city with a host family, pam and ron jensen. they quickly learned that willie can't read. >> you want me to write it down. i'll write it down. >> reporter: did you realize how little you knew? >> yes, i did. being in the religion, i knew i was going nowhere. i wasn't growing in life. i couldn't change because, i didn't know how to change. dog? >> that says dog. and then? >> dogs. >> good. >> i should have learned this when i was in first grade. >> you're doing good. >> reporter: according to willie, most children in the flds get no more than a grade school education. >> if they want you to get out of school, they'll paid for it. you're pretty well uneducated as far as anything goes. >> and willie is just one of thousands of children who are or have been under the thumb of warren jeffs. willie has six sisters who were able to recently break free, along with his mother. we follow them and their difficult journey out of this secret sect and look at the many who remain inside, josh. >> somethi
if it was just for a few hours today. >> so nice it was a mild, sunny day there in new york city. thank you so much. log onto cnn.com/impact. you'll find information on,000 attribute. >> hi i'm campaign charry serks ellis. i want to send a special greetings to my beautiful children in the hometown of penbrook pines, florida. i love you. [ male announcer ] this is bob, a regular guy with an irregular heartbeat. the usual, bob? not today. [ male announcer ] bob has afib: atrial fibrillation not caused by a heart valve problem, a condition that puts him at greater risk for a stroke. [ gps ] turn left. i don't think so. [ male announcer ] for years, bob took warfarin, and made a monthly trip to the clinic to get his blood tested. but not anymore. bob's doctor recommended a different option: once-a-day xarelto®. xarelto® is the first and only once-a-day prescription blood thinner for patients with afib not caused by a heart valve problem, that doesn't require routine blood monitoring. like warfarin, xarelto® is proven effective to reduce the risk of an afib-related stroke. there is limited data
to see these protests and clashes take place in cities outside of cairo. in the northern city, the first fatality of these protests. according to the muslim brotherhood, 15-year-old islam massoud was killed when anti-morsi protesters attacked the brotherhood's offices there. massoud hit in the head with a club and pronounced dead before he arrived at the hospital. this is some of the violence taking place. let's go to tahrir square shall things are a little more peaceful. things much calmer here where you have a few thousand people gathered here. about 40 tents, very much reminiscent of the 2011 egyptian revolution. you have food stands, people selling tea. here is a tea stand right here. lots of people talking politics. if you look at these groups here, these are all people that are debating their political positions and demanding that mr. morsi rescind his controversial decre decrees. >> to start with i want these decrees to be withdrawn and secondly, i would hope he starts to listen to us and the people. >> i am willing to stay until we oust him just like we did with mubarak. he's bri
.n. forces looked on, the peacekeepers looked on as they took this key city and the government soldiers fled. just who are m-23? as i described, they used to be part of the army and many people say -- >> we've lost him. i want to go to -- i want to follow up with this because we're talking about the rebel takeover of goma and creating what is a nightmare situation on the ground for the people there. u.n. officials are saying that 140,000 people have been forced from their homes and refugees have escaped parts of the country. cope founder of enough project, it's really a campaign trying to end the violence there. john, what have you seen on the ground? you have folks on the ground there trying to end this war and stop the fighting. >> yeah. it's a major human humanitarian crisis. some going over international borders and being displaced into the jungles of congo and there are efforts under way in the region to try to bring an end to the fighting but it doesn't yet have one of the these coordinated international peace processes that has real leverage and real international backing. a lot of cl
tweets throughout the day. it is time now for a quick check of the weather. new york city is clear and calm right now. it is a beautiful day there. but some parts of the country are bracing for wintry weather late this holiday weekend. nbc meteorologist dylan dreyer is here with the forecast. good morning, dylan. >> thanks, alex. good morning. we are starting off with some very cold temperatures. 13 degrees in minneapolis. we've got temps in the 20s right now in chicago. that cool air is going to settle in to the great lakes, combine that with a northwest wind and we are looking at lake-effect snow back in action across most of the great lakes this morning. and through most of the day for that matter. look at the last 24 hours. we've seen temperatures drop by about 10 to almost 20 degrees. dallas is nearly 20 degrees cooler than it was just this time yesterday. so we are only going to top out in the lower 30s across minneapolis, into chicago today, about 35 degrees. kansas city, 48. but denver, should top out around 70 degrees. you can obviously see where the warm air is located. w
on the streets of gaza city. but there's a much longer list of winners and losers. here is cnn's paula newton. >> reporter: however crude the calculation, especially amid the civilian casualties, there are winners and losers in this truce, and they are already reshaping political alignses in the region. we begin in egypt, and its president, mohamed morsi. clearly underestimated, his deft handling of what is a mine field of competing interests has given him much needed political capital in both the arab world and the united states. >> first civilian president in egypt perceived as a weak leader has much to everyone's surprise delivered. >> reporter: then there's israel and its tenacious prime minister, benjamin netanyahu. after israel targeted and killed hamas' military leader, he launched air strikes, hitting more than 1,500 targets in gaza, dismantling some of hamas' arsenal of weapons. and israel had a successful come bait debut of iron dome that kept rockets from hitting israeli civilians. but the counter point is ironic. hamas emerges as a big winner from this conflict and its truce. >> h
him were in a mission to an nile late all competition with the ads to bomb the hell out of the city. newt gingrich was the biggest threat. here is a romney supporting ad destroying newt. >> you know what makes barack obama happy, newt gingrich's baggage? he has more baggage than the airlines. freddie mac helped cause the xlik collapse. gingrich paid in. they paid him $36,000 an hour, $1.6 million. he teamed up with nancy pelosi on global warning and together they co-sponsored a bill supporting china's brutal one-child policy. >> there has been a lot of discussion in my head about whether ads work in general elections. no ad is going to change their mind. >> in primaries, they are deadly, particularly in republican primaries. that ad in particular for newt gingrich was devastating. >> didn't you see the loving looks. >> real quick on that. i would have pivot off of that caption of him and nancy together. that's what the people are looking for, that partnership, working, getting things done. they were talking about global warning. >> the other thing about that ad, it was symbolic of t
the federal building in oklahoma city, exactly who years later, killing 168 people. >> his feeling was this is a war between the people and the government. the government won waco, but we won bigger at oklahoma city. >> reporter: remarkably, neither clive doyle nor sheila martin blame the fbi. to them, the fire, the deaths, their grief, it was all part of a bigger plan by a much bigger power. >> god permitted it to work out the way it did. he didn't stop it. >> we don't want to feel that something horrible is something good, but that's what we're supposed to have that faith that if something happens, you trip, you fall, you -- you trust god has a reason for it. >> reporter: i guess, sheila, is the fact that something horrible did happen and i'm not seeing the good. >> the bible says that all things work together for good for those that love the lord. >> reporter: today, there is a new chapel on the 77 acres and a new spiritual leader. charles pace, the man who challenged david koresh in 1984, says god chose him to take charge. >> yeah, that's what i think. that's what i believe. >>
one day a week or 20 hours a week? we can't do it. they're making billions. over 100 cities today, workers are walking out. >> reporter: thank you so much, ma'am. thank you so much. and they're not alone out here, carol. you can see this line keeps on going. it keeps on going. it's wrapped around the corner. i am told that they will be at some point going on to the property of walmart. i did see some managers from this particular walmart waiting in the parking lot. but i also see police here. i don't know if they will be able to get on the property. of course, carol, we will be watching and waiting. back to you. >> just to clarify, the blond woman you were talking to, does she work in a walmart warehouse or a walmart store? >> reporter: she says that she works at a walmart store. not this walmart, but she says she works at a walmart store, carol. >> reporter: mot. >> most of the people, as far as you can determine right now, are not actual walmart workers? >> reporter: as far as i can tell. the majority of people that i see or that i've spoken to, they are members of unions. they
pensions and bhenefits are so rich now that cities are going bankrupt and college tuition is going up 25% and 30%. and police and firefighters are being cut. there's a lot that isn't fair right now. and a lot of where money is being spent isn't fair either. so we've got to deal with both sides of the equation. and, yes, we have to get to growth. i think we have four actually structural problems in the economy right now. never mind the recession and what else is going on around the world. small business creation is at a 40-year low. we have to solve immigration. we have an education system that isn't competitive. and we are not innovating at the rate we could and should. does government have a role to play? absolutely. but it's not in picking winners and losers. it's investing in fundamental foundational research. >> ken, i want to get you in on this in this way, which is how does speaker boehner's threat this week to bring health care into all of this affect it all? this is what he wrote in an op-ed on wednesday about putting health care on the table. they still want to repeal it. as was
democrat generally, right? >> yeah, particularly those who are in toward the city. >> what's that about? how are you going to get them back? >> single women across the country have been voting more and more democratic. married women tend to vote more republicans. i think you get them back with policy, optics are important. republicans understand that. it's a long -- there's no silver bullet for it. >> you should have run condoleezza rice years ago. senator for california could have been condi rice. >> i want to give you free advice. i don't think you should refer to the underclass. that's a dated word. that's not who we're talking about here. you know, we're talking about a lot of -- >> economically they have less. i'll use a more politically correct term. no offense meant, obviously. >> it's a more accurate term, you know, when we talk about people who make less than $50,000, a lot of those -- those are middle class people, too. some are working poor -- >> that's not where the voter turnout came, if you know your voter stats. it's people making less than that, pulled out of the apartme
. it's unclear if anyone died in the apparent israeli air strike that you see in gaza city, but the casualty count now stands at 142 palestinians dead, 1,180 wounded. >> the number of dead and wounded also rising in israel. hospital officials now say 24 people were wounded in this morning's bus bombing in tel aviv. no one was killed, though, but since the conflict with hamas began, five israelis have been killed. more than 70 wounded. witnesses say they saw a man throw the bag into the bus, and run away, and it blew up. official from both sides at this time yesterday, they actually believe that a cease-fire between israel and hamas was close, but diplomats today, they are furiously trying to get peace talks back on track, but there is still a lot of shock. there's action newsing other the streets of tel aviv. want to go there live to talk to sarah seidner. give us the latest of this bus bomb that went off, and what is the reaction, the response to people there about the possibility of this violence ending. >> well, you know, if you talk to people on the streets who have act
... beginng at 4:30. good morning. , >>> here's >>> here's a look at the weather in some cities. washington, d.c. partly sunny, 52. warmer in atlanta, 65. rain and snow in st. louis, 46. clouds and sun in denver, 46. same temp in seattle, morning fog. >>> top stories now on a monday morning. protests in egypt over president mohamed morsi's move to assume absolute power continued overnight. today morsi is scheduled to meet with senior judges to discuss the matter. mass demonstrations are planned for tomorrow. >>> it is cyber monday. the monday after thanksgiving. some 129 million online shoppers are expected to spend $1.5 billion today. it's expected to be the biggest online shopping day of the year. >>> get ready to catch lottery fever. this wednesday's power ball is worth a staggering $425 million. the largest prize ever for the game and could get even higher. the previous top power ball prize was $365 million in 2006 and was won by workers in nebraska, which is why we've already got the office pool going here in the news room. gave my two bucks this morning. tickets are $2 each and the odds
or law issued since he took office. this dramatic video is from the city of damanur where members of the muslim brotherhood exchanged gunfire with anti-morsi protesters. reza sayah is tracking the story for us in cairo. >> reporter: demonstrations continue against egyptian president mohamed morsi. not the big number that is we saw on friday, but certainly still a lot of people out here, lots of food stands. about 30 tents, which is an indication that many of these protesters want to be here for a while. it's not clear how long they're going to stay here. but when you talk to them, they seem determined to speak out against mr. morsi's controversial decrees. >> the beginning of a new era for a tyrant. >> he's saying nobody can revise what i say. he's actually throwing the system out of the scene totally. >> reporter: big developments in meeting rooms and news conferences on saturday where factions opposed to mr. morsi made moves to put pressure on the president. of course, a number of his decrees seemed to weaken the judiciary. the judiciary answered back on saturday by calling for
inside gaza on israeli cities and towns must end and a broader calm restored. >> with her time as secretary of state coming to an end, clinton's diplomatic push will likely be one of her most climactic acts in this business, in fact, very much near the end of her term. it could help define her legacy. we're joined by robin wright and steve clemons, washington editor-at-large for "the atlantic." great to have you both experts on. what i'm fascinated by has always been the relationship starting at the time he named her secretary of state, and she agreed to take it. this was a mutual agreement. she could have said no and stayed as a very important senator from new york. this relationship, is it a familiar one like a president and his -- like kennedy and dean rusk or truman and dean acheson? is it like that? we have a big president and a somewhat smaller cabinet minister or are they like equals? >> i think they're very much closer to equals, but this is not kissinger/nixon. hillary came in as the far more experienced person when it came to knowing the world. her husband had been pr
soil. >> the rocket attacks from terrorist organizations inside gaza on israeli cities and towns must end. >> with america's role in negotiations stepping up the fighting, it's raging on. israel pound gag sa with round after round of air strikes today. at least 19 civilians were wounded in a bus bombing that took place in tel aviv. that blast happening as the bus was passing the defense ministry there. hamas leaders praised that bombing calling it a natural response to israeli massacres in gaza. in gaza, however, people took to the streets in celebration of that explosion in israel. the white house condemning the bus bombing, going on record saying that the u.s. will stand with its israeli allies. joining me from cairo, nbc news correspondent jim maceda. jim, explain to all of us the reaction to secretary clinton's visit to the region and the impact that her presence has brought to the negotiations for a cease-fire. >> reporter: first, the reaction has been one of anxiety, anticipation, and of deep hope that secretary of state hillary clinton can now broker or help to broke err d
are you on this, on secession. you say 100,000 is nothing. >> listen, the city of austin is trying to secede from the state of texas, right? >> that's a good move. >> there's people in all of these states we're talking about. no number that will scare me because either they ultimately sec seed or come to their senses and see we're greater as a union. >> they're going nowhere. enjoy your turkey. >> the chairman ruled against secession. thank you for coming in. coming up, the right wing conspiracy machine gains speed. read all about it. president obama, catch this, this gets worse tonight, stole the election. wait until you hear that election. the "sideshow" where that belongs is next . how can you get back pain relief that lasts up to 16 hours? with thermacare heatwraps. thermacare works differently. it's the only wrap with patented heat cells that penetrate deep to relax, soothe, and unlock tight muscles. for up to 16 hours of relief, try thermacare. governor of getting it done. you know how to dance... with a deadline. and you...rent from national. because only national lets you c
, the great city of chicago is going to be organizing a welcome home parade to mark the end of the iraq war. a parade on december 15th to thank americans who have fought in iraq and who have fought in afghanistan. i am thankful for the iraq and afghanistan veterans who themselves decided to self-start veteran's cleanup and recovery crews for the coast in new york and new jersey when hurricane sandy hit. i'm thankful there is still an american automobile industry, when it was not at all clear just a few years ago that that would be true. i'm thankful that the american automobile industry not only exists, but it is kicking butt. i am thankful for that. i'm thankful that when my pal, xeni jardin got diagnosed with breast cancer this year, xeni decided to go public with it in a way that have caused millions of people to look at cancer differently in a way that is unpatronizing and very smart. i'm thankful for xeni. i'm thankful for the reporter name terry camp at the local abc affiliate in flint, michigan. he's the reporter who got vice presidential nominee paul ryan to admit that contrary to w
't classify as food so you're not on the menu, i'm pretty safe. [ male announcer ] citi turns 200 this year. in that time there've been some good days. and some difficult ones. but, through it all, we've persevered, supporting some of the biggest ideas in modern history. so why should our anniversary matter to you? because for 200 years, we've been helping ideas move from ambition to achievement. and the next great idea could be yours. ♪ i heard you guys can ship ground for less than the ups store. that's right. i've learned the only way to get a holiday deal is to camp out. you know we've been open all night. is this a trick to get my spot? [ male announcer ] break from the holiday stress. save on ground shipping at fedex office. throughout our lives. one a day women's 50+ is a complete multivitamin designed for women's health concerns as we age. it has more of 7 antioxidants to support cell health. one a day 50+. >>> i'm back with the closest thing to a living dr. doolittle, jack hanna. he is introducing some of his friends to us tonight. bit of a ridiculous description given that we've
the city this week. right now, there are moves to go to the negotiating table. the rebel leader has been summoned to uganda with talks, but they're worried that this bloody situation could get even worse. tom? >> our fifth story "outfront." the election is barely behind us, but speculation is already shifting to who will be running in the next cycle. can you stand it? i can't. one name is jeb bush. that's right. the brother of president george w. bush. part of the bush political dynasty. maria cardona joins us now along with rion salam. is jeb bush really going to run? >> well, it's not clear right now. but i'll say this. jeb bush is widely regarded as a tremendously effective political operator and having been a successful governor of florida. the truth is, that had his name been smith instead of bush, i think a lot of people would have been wondering why he didn't run this time around. i think he's a formidable competitor. >> you bring up a really good point here. if you're a democrat, you're saying sure, give us another bush to run against because we think the bush name is somewhat po
administration. he had come to washington to unify the city and yet he couldn't get republicans and democrats to sit down and agree to a common sense agreement. he has the chance to do that now. there is a developing consensus to raise taxes in washington. that is so rare, it hasn't happened in decades. for the president, i think he has to make good on that opportunity. >> right. and you think the time is now. >> i just don't see how going -- first of all, more importantly going over the fiscal cliff could hurt a lot of americans. but i think it could also hurt the president. >> eamon, javers, i want to say thank you very much for joining us today. >> thank you. >> after the break, who is pulling the strings? we will look at the key players in the budget negotiations, to famous polls and some of the people behind the scenes. and are some republicans ready to cut ties? we'll discuss next on "now." having you ship my gifts couldn't be easier. well, having a ton of locations doesn't hurt. and a santa to boot! [ chuckles ] right, baby. oh, sir. that is a customer. oh...sorry about that. [ male an
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